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to understand too with the scope of this storm every location has to deal with the environment in which they are facing. every location is going to be different than every other location. we have to face unique circumstances and manage that process as best we can. i am absolutely confident that the leadership and the folks and boots on the ground at con ed are doing everything they can do to get the power back on as safely and as expeditiously as possible. >> you mentioned unusual nature of these storms. it seems as though we have unusual storms a lot more frequently than we used to. you run one of the largest power companies in the country, is it your thought that talks of climate change will come to the fore and lead to discussions about your business? >> the point is right now we are not dedicated to getting into an argument. we have to get the power back on. that's our business at this point. we're going to get that done as fast and safely as possible. >> tom, thank you so much for coming on. of course on behalf of everybody in the northeast, thanks for the help you're providing tod
metals may do well, but energy makes up in this environment. natural gas, expectations that are expected, looking at the reduced demand from hurricane sandy and they're looking at the cold weather that's upon us. we're going to have a live report with the eia. at 10:30 a.m., a delayed report for oil inventories will be up to date from the energy department at 11:00 a.m. and of course melissa will bring that live to you as well. >> you have heard success news as well. mallalay is staying. how did general motors fare last month in terms of its sales. we'll bring you its numbers, plus a live interview. and the challenges facing lower manhattan as it tries to recover from superstorm sandy. and we take a look at this morning's early movers here on wall street. at optionsxpress we're all about options trading. we create easy-to-use, powerful trading tools for all. look at these streaming charts! they're totally customizable and they let you visualize what might happen next. that's genius! we knew you needed a platform that could really help you elevate your trading. so we built it. chances of
of replicating the floor environment trying to figure out where to move people to, we opt to do it electronically for a day or two doesn't make a statement or change my view about how we feel about the floor. you know how i feel about it. it's an important point of the model. in an emergency situation, do you what you need to do to keep the markets open. in terms of that, there is no doubt it could handle volume. until you test it in production, you're not going to know. so that was going to be the first production test to see and our guess is it would have gone fine. who knows. you also would not have been likely to see the volume and volatility you would have seen as a lot of people simply weren't going to participate today if we had tried to open as an industry. >> have you started to give thought -- one thing about flooding, you never really know what the extent of the damage is going to be. what if we go into wednesday? what if people start missing out on their last chances to unload options? >> we are thinking that far ahead as an industry and although we can't predict the weather, carl, i
about 80 homes being lost to fire, describes it as almost a forest fire-like environment given the winds last night. so we'll talk more about that, and if he brings any more headlines we'll get them straight to you. >> you know, one thing, i think 9/11, there's no -- there's no good news about 9/11 obviously when it happened, but it seems to have brought these first responders together in a way, the coordination bond seems amazing to me, amazing. >> some of the early calls, getting the subway trains off the tracks, as the mayor said, in retrospect looks pretty smart. >> what a plan. >> let's get to lower manhattan, experiencing some record flooding yesterday. our scott cohn is live in battery park city. scott, what's the scene this morning? >> reporter: yeah, and i will second that, carl, what jim just said about how this city was prepared for it, and we talked last night how about in a lot of ways the city seemed fragile, but, you know, the evacuation zones that went into place and irene was the first time that they started to use them and then now sandy, and -- and the flooding actuall
environment. the salvation army helping those in need during hurricane sandy and our thanks to them after all the good work to them. >> restoration hardway isn't the only ipo in the test of the markets post-sandy. we have a natural gas partnership and dkl also pricing light restoration hardware at the top end of its range. so it's a big day here overall. restoration hardware, right behind us. a bird's eye view of what's going on with this. priced at $24 which is the top ebbed of the range, $28 to $30 looks like the range right now. we'll see where this goes as we approach it and the range starts to narrow in and we get a better eye tea. >> there's a big difference from the ipos we've seen. it is being sold by sponsors. it would take a number of years ago and so it is leveraging exercise in terms of money that is raised from the ipo. some of it will go to pay down de debt. those have not been as well received in the market as have some of the others that we've seen. >> over the medium to longer term, it's going to -- people are going to want to know their view on housing. it's called restorati
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5